The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on May 18, 1933 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 18, 1933
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

jMAITCHESS-:- THfc MALVfeftN ULAOfeft, MALVEttK, IOWA, MAY 1ft. 1033 weaffn M*t«oi» tB»fk« g. R., Htnrfe - Marie 8*o!wda VflNsstiofit Af. « fwfegft Bentofc Hflttr* Be. Margaret ttetfofmte* Jnniof High - AMAH* Waiter 8rtdes * * vefneeta Waike* frbrttal frainlfcf * i * * * * * * Ollnda Brenning F* F, A. Boy* la Ame* Vieslia Week Attend P, f t A. Congress in Ses.lon at State College (fijr Wednesday Hyde, Jamie tieckwith) afternoon Bummers, bick Ray Raines, James Beckwith, and H. H, Amos were driven op to Ames by Marry Nelson and Lloyd Short to attend Vlesha week ending Saturday. Mere the P. F. A. don* gross was in session. While there sotae of the boys participated In the lire stock judging contest. Dick Myde received his Iowa Partners degree among twenty others who were chosen from the fifty-one nominees. While there we attended sev* eral Interesting events and places. Some of them are as follows: The ice cream experiment building where the students perform experiments in the making of cheese, butter, and ice cream. The arts building where there were all forms of architectural drawings and pictures on display. The home economics building where were shown the different projects the girls had made. The corn plant laboratory where the students have found uses for every part of the corn plant such as oil, wall board. bricks, etc. We were also able to watch a •(ate tennis championship tournament. We were given the privilege of watching a sham battle put on by the cadets in training there, ; All forms of war equipment were ~ in. this siege such as ma- cannon*, smoke __ *_ , --"- .< » .«&? *« tj _•*_<__• *, the I. ft. 9. tesehefs find tit laiteew in the eighth grade. Even thfwrts at severe punishment have tiff ftttfe effect on those Who sprawl gro- tetqtrety in their seats whit* they sirppT*** a desire to yawn. Sine* school will soon he ont the pupils ** begin thinking of things which might hate been accomplished but nnfortn- natety wefe Hot. Even doubtful grades cannot dampen the laziness of jmpiia because in th«;*r eighth grade fife it's only another way to escape hafd work. Alt High School Party A much-anticipated party was held Friday evening, May 12, at the Community building. The entire high school was both host and guest since each girl brought sit sandwiches and each boy tour fruits. A variety of little kid games, card games, and dancing provided the evening's entertainment after which the refreshments were served. The high school thanks Oreteh* en Oidley for furnishing music for the dance. , the girls came dressed In gingham gowns and the boys were permitted to wear overalls. the 8p*fttft* test on Friday were: Betty tm Barkts, BeWah fSf- |%rstaf, Catolyn BeeMw, Ooldle dottd, fjofrtfcy Faief, Carolyn Han, Betty Satfield. Jane John- soft, Petgy McCrtrmlck, Betty Sadelyn swain, Shirley Waffcef, Bftfitee Miller, Frank Sat, fingene ttftttinfcffti, Herbert Stotdill. aM Homer Miller. We are busy this week finishing np our boots. We are work- Ing on health booklets now that We ate through with History. In Reading we ate reading and learning some spring poems. We can whistle the "Bob White" poem. We made our mothers baskets of flowers last Friday. On each flower stem we wrote a kind deed We would do for bet. Home fie classes, fifty girls, during Horn* £e €Uft» Cothpleie a Variety of Project* the following are the projects of the three consisting of the past year, the article and number made are listed: Pajamas 23, slips 32, shorts 21, btassleres 12, blouses 18, aprons 89, jumpers 6, dresses 22, tea towels 86, curtains for Home EC room and first grade 12 pairs, holders 20, remodeled garments! 10, jackets 2, Bight gowns 1, pillows 6, tie and dye work 18, children's slips 6, fancy articles for Christmas 80. MtLLS COUNTY FARM BUREAU NEWS mmt *fc tflpittHtit, Agent. 244 M*t»ti tun*, a? the Bill Enacted believe'by the" men* lying around, for they were shooting blanks. It would take several pages to include all of the sights we saw while there for they closed school and put all of their work on display where we were allowed to see it, Our time was certainly well spent for we bad a very interest ing and educational trip. Junior High News A very Interesting program was presented before the fifth, sixth, seventh and eighth grades Friday morning. In charge of the program were: Daisy Smith, Mae Shepherd, and Velma Jean Caudell. A radio program was 1ml tated and possibly a very good Imitation. (Maybe we think so but a radio station might have contradicted us). Who knows! We hope not and anyway we have our hopes. Now to go back to my subject; Velma Jean was the announcer. To tell the name of the station It was Ku-Ku, and probably it was. Ruth McCord sang the last verse of "Nut Brown Maiden." A sale was taking place some where because the announcer seemed to interest the people by telling some ot the bargains. Then came Professor Wata- snozsle, (WhewI What a name!) Several ot the grade children Imitated different animals, , Forrest bade us farewell. "then What tlonal! a sensation! Ah. sensa- Annella Waller. Senior Play Tonight The senior class of Malvern hlgb school will present the play, "Martha by the Day," on Thurs day evening, May 18. This is a clever comedy in three acts. We Invite everyone to attend and promise that we will do our beat to entertain you. FresbmanNew* With our semester exams next week we Are taking extensive reviews in Algebra, Farm Shop, and English, Work is continued in Latin, General Science, and Home EC, reviewing being done on the side, The Latin notebooks are being prepared with much work and worry an our part. We merely hope that they sre all right. Another Grimd Time for the Sophomores The sopaojagre party wbjch tae debaters feaj planned was behj nigfet §t the Co* home. The evening was spent in play. Jng games aa4 from the werrii meat $a»t eee»e4 to pervade it ift beltevea that we enjoy parties M welt 9,8 ISIS THEATER THUM, • FW, • UT, Mey 18,19,20 Fifth Grade We are working problems on improvement and furnishing of houses. In Geography we are learning to write out the helps in com" Plete statements in our note book, Mary Jean Swing read a good poem about "A Man Snoring" to us Monday, Mrs, Herlng and Mrs, Slothower visited our room last week. We are studying flies and mosquitoes in Hygiene and bow to rid our premises of them, Sixth Grade This week Is a review week, In Arithmetic we are reviewing over increased and decreased base. IB Reading we are studying a very interesting story, "the King of the Gojden River," Once in English we had a part of it, We were entertained Friday by & Program given by people some of the grades. Most all of us are trying to be better citizens so we will be a good seventh grade class. Storey. Senior Newt The seniors are exceptionally busy this week due to play practices plus "earnest endeavor" to complete text books. We are proud of our senior athlete, Carl Holden, who won first honors in the shot put at the district track meet at Thomas Jefferson high school, Council Bluffs, held May 13. Here's to his success at the state meet at Ames May 20. With tire farm bill finally enacted Iowa farmers are wondering fust what it will mean to theft, the mortgage section provides that those who hate loans from the Federal Land Hank ol Omaha, and whose loans are in good standing, will get a reduction in theif interest rate to 4H per cent within titty days after the passage of the act and will not be required to pay anything on the principal for five years. the Federal Land Bank now holds eighty-eight million dollars in farm loans in Iowa with an average interest rate of 6.3 per cent this interest rate benefit will aid, without question, a considerable number of Iowa farmers. Provisions are also made for scaling down the principal and interest rates on mortgages held by other than the Federal Land Bank. Another section of the farm bill has to do with control of acreage and farm production. Processors of corn and hogs are being called together at once to decide definitely on a plan to follow to bring back higher prices to the corn and hog farmers of Iowa. In view of the possibility of the government offering Inducement to farmers to reduce their corn acreage, economists at Iowa State by means of a processing tat. fh* tax will be collected by the internal revenue department. It will be levied gradually and kept within reasonable bounds, always sublet td the control of the Bec=- retary of Agriculture, and based on correct conditions of supply and rate of consumption. the third section of the farm bill given President Roosetelt teeans to reflate the general price level. Market Pif, Dairy Calf Club Entries Often Yet It is not too late for any boy or girl, who has reached his tenth birthday and not his twentieth, to enter 4-H club work. Pig club entries in the market barrow class may be made until June 1, 1938. Pigs for this project must be farrowed after March 1, 1933 and must be fed and owned by the member for three months. Each member can feed from one to five barrows of any breed. Pigs must be weighed at the start and close ot the feeding period and a record kept on alt feed used. Entries on first year dairy calf club work close June 16. Calves for this project can be Ayrshire, Brown Swiss, Guernsey, Hotsteln or Jersey heifers. No boy or girl 1 may have more than two calves Plan* ate being cofrpYeteA by the attention anttnal husbandry department of Iowa State college and county Farm Bttreans to contact twine feeding demonstration* fn over fifty eoimtiea fa three of tonr tots ol five pigs each will be fed in each demonstration. the pigs will be weighed. marked, and put in tots ot 1-& to % acre about June 1. in most of the demonstrations pigs will be about twelve weets old at the start of the feeding period. Alt lots win be self-fed and all lots will be on a clover, rape ot alfalfa pasture. The purpose of the demonstration Is to show swine feeders the rate and cost of gain from the various rations when ted under farm conditions and also the value ot a good pasture in the ration. tn each demonstration one lot will be ted com, whole oats, minerals, and pasture; the second lot corn, whole oats, tankage, minerals, and pasture; the third lot com and a mixture of eighty per cent ground oats and twenty per cent tankage, minerals, and pasture. The ration In the fourth lot varies with the county, tn some Rural Graduation Exercise* in July With the eighth grade examinations over the rural boys and girls always look forward to the eighth grade promotion exercises. This program will be different this year because it will not be held until some time in July in order to have Congressman Otha O. Wearin for the speaker. Plenty of notice will be given before the program is given. This promises to be a good program. One hundred twenty boya and college suggest ers who are in that Iowa farm- a position to do will' be a. large a class as uiual. Book reports have been received from the following pupils: Vogeler: CarmeUta Love, Marvin Heitmann, Lou Rita Kruse Clara Sergent, Eldon Deltchler, and Linda Heitmann. Every .pupil in the upper room at Vogeler has turned in book reports —a fine record. Four Corners: Bobby Buffington. Fox worthy: Hazel Hasselquist and Viola Jean Herrlck. Perfect attendance for the fifth six weeks as follows; Pleasant Grove: David, Robert, and Jackie Buffington, Tfael »a, Wayne, and Neva McClure, Monroe and Poe Howard, Robert Sell, and Leonard McPherron. The following pupils bav£ had 100 perfect spelling lessons; Vogeler; Alice Roenfeld, Arlene Wassermann, Linda Belt rnann. Virginia Kruse, EWon Deitcbler, and CarmeUta Love, Reasoner; Lawrence »ad Gail Sell, the. those having 100 per cent in Sylvia Stttth, test Friday were; Rutb Clark, Qene. Reiao, gabs Randewm, Trively,- Qr»y, Anas M* ry Bett? KnJfhJ, Bwayne Bennett, Billy 0»r4w«», BP.b*rt phjjnheiv lain, Carl BVBUB. UdeJ Knight, John., soa, Joan gjotuower, George Tal* bolt, and BiUle WeWcer. we anJshfid, sujf a* ogr»piiy be^ we are spending our $str§ tins «a our rwdla* work baok in order th ft t we finish, last 6ua4ay o| «nj WM «}v«a OAKS Birthday Party for Last Thursday eight » l&rge group of friends and neighbors gave » birthday party at Oaks school bouse to honor of Mr. and, Mre. Forrest AcbenbaugU, QSffles were played for « while then » flne prpgrftm of music, songs, and re»41nga was 1 gives, »ellclovi8 refresameats of ea wlches. pickles, caSse, »e4 coffee were ?er?e4 to ftbout sae people. Tbis w»8 a yery aappy »»4 wttl teas b« re»e»ii«rs4 by Mr. «84 Mrs. Acoeabftugh was would t« aity to ta«ak for their neigbbors «ad fcla4 rewew* 0»ki Svwiay N&U» so reduce their acreage planted to corn ten to twenty per cent below a year ago. Land not planted to corn might be used for soybeans, oats for bay or some such crop. On some land It might pay to plant a crop to turn under as green manure. The basic commodities finally left in the law are wheat, cotton, field corn, rice, tobacco, hogs, milk and its products. On all commodities named in the bill, except tobacco, the base period for figuring necessary price levels to reach equality in farm buying power is 1909 to 1914. To meet the cash payments required to reimburse farmers for acreage reduction and crop control to needful amounts, the Fed- eralfeGoveroment nas 1100,000,' WtftM but lal ot the treasury will be restored In the club. Pure bred heifers must be registered in the club member's name by July 1. High grade heifers must be from high grade mother and pure bred bull. Calves to be eligible In the state contest must have been dropped between Aug. 1, 1932 and April 1, 1933. Any boy or girl wanting to enter a livestock club should write, phone or stop In the Farm Bureau office for the necessary blanks and record books. E. A. O'Neal to Speak at Bureau Picnic on June 9 E. A. O'Neal, president ot the American Farm Bureau Federation, will speak at the Ninth District Farm Bureau picnic to be held at Red Oak Friday, June 9. Every county in this district, of which Mills county is one, is to be represented at this picnic. Mr. O'Neal is coming direct from Washington and will have. * ni IMC ,..,.- WtJL counties sktmmltk or buttermilk gute (s being tested out and in others soybeans and soybean ollmeal. Oak on Friday, June 9. Records are to be kept on the amount, kind, and cost of feeds used In each lot. After a feeding period of about 100 days the pigs will be weighed again and the results ot the demonstration figured. A county "Swine Feeders" day will be held at that time so that anyone interested may see the results. the Mills county swine feeding demonstration will be conducted by Carl Holden on the Henry Hoiden farm west ot Malvern. A uniform group of fifteen pigs will be selected from his herd, weighed, marked, and started on feed by June 6. the pigs will bo put In three different lots, flvo tn a lot. and each lot will be fed a different ration on alfalfa pasture. Material and equipment la coming from various sources, Anyone having an extra feeder or waterer that could be used in this experiment should get in touch with Carl. Watch this column for further details of the demonstration. In any family discussion, the Bh.Bre-the.work movement la en— Oil City Derrick, Garden Crop* Getwratl? fteml 3tullow CaltfrfttroB the main reason for cultivation, according to E. 3. Hahwr, ot Iowa State college, is to prevent W«wd growth and not to eonseft* the moisture. Ail garden crops need some shallow cultivation. Frequently amateur gardeners dig too deeply when they hoe. Carrots and parsnips ha+e well-developed top roots extending about eight or ten laches from the base of the plant. Deep hoeing (below two or three Inches) will cut out them feeding roots. Mnskmelons and cantaloupes likewise have extensive shallow toots and poof deep roots. They should be cultivated accordingly. Onions too are shallow root etops. No cultivation ought to be more than an inch deep. tn a series of tests at Iowa State college, lettuce in deeply hoed plots yielded one-third less than when the soil was merely scraped with the hoe. Mulching Is not necessary. A straw mulch on the larger crops such as tomatoes, however, sometimes Is valuable. This straw mutch, placed on In the latter part ot the summer, Increased the yield on tomatoes by thirty per cent in an experiment at Iowa e. this experiment was conducted In a normal sea* son. During an extremely hot and dry year (1930) this straw mutch resulted In lower yields, this Is explained by the tact that the soil was too hot under the mulch during this particular season. Potatoes do not need much "hilling up." the main reason for hilling Is to protect the top tubers from being scorched by the sun. Hilling slightly may also make harvesting easier, the potatoes should not be hilled up when they are planted. As they are cultivated during the season, a smalt amount of dirt may be scraped around the base ot the plants. Helen Putnam, Clothing Specialist, Here May 18 Miss Helen Putnam, extension specialist In 4-H girls' club work, will conduct the third lesson in the girls' 4-H clothing club, thursday, May 18, The meeting will be held at 10 a. m. in the Community building at Malvern, Ordinarily there Is little public sympathy for Congress, but think ot having .to alt up all Courier Journal, May 9, 1933 A great thing has'occurred amongst us. We have made a complete turn-around, and at last America's face is toward the future. fhree years—-1939 to 1938—we Americans looked baofcwardt All our old financial and political machinery was geared to pull us out of the depression by the same door through which we entered* We thought it simply a case of going back the way we came* It failed* We now realise that the way out ia forward—through it. Thanks for that belongs to President Roosevelt. Inauguration Pay he turned the Ship of State around. Having observed the failure of sincere efforts to haul us back the way we came, he designed a new method—new political and financial machinery«»«to pull us out the way *e art going—forward, He i§ clearing international obstacles out of the way; he does not stand in awe of tariffs. The people begin to feel that hi deep not take advice from the *inter» ests*; that he hag courage and loyalty to work for one supreme interest only—-the welfare of the American people. That is a big achievement for two months ID office, And now we all look to vbat is coming? we grot less and less concern^ with whtt ia behind, We are looking; for a hand-hold oa the haul rope* Every Ban wants to do whit he pan, and all he can, The best thing I e§» 4o fop the eewtry is te create industry by building §994 wo tor oar 8, If I toe* anything better to do, I would <la it, Industry must be my contribution, Motor sera »U9t fA90 ahead to the future, like everything else, They are so wuoh A part of tho Natlsa'a daily Ufi that if tgeg lag bebind tbey hoi* the Country back,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free